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Maimonides writes that giving an interest-free loan is like giving someone a fishing rod instead of just the fish. It’s the ultimate form of charity because it empowers the recipient to be self-sufficient and not rely on others for help.
That’s why many Jewish communities, including ours, have set up interest-free loan funds to help people who are facing financial difficulties. We’ve teamed up with JifLA to provide this service to our community.
Application Process (jifla.org)
My name is
My email is
and I wanted to tell you
The Unity Torah is a special project in which a group of people collectively write a Torah scroll by purchasing a letter or part of a letter. It is an opportunity for anyone, regardless of age or background, to participate in the preservation of Jewish tradition and to connect with their faith community. By purchasing a letter, one can contribute to the completion of the Torah scroll, which will be used in synagogues and educational institutions for religious services and study.
It is also a symbolic act of unity, as each letter purchased represents a contribution to the greater whole. Furthermore, owning a letter in the Unity Torah can serve as a lasting reminder of one’s connection to the Jewish tradition and faith. When an individual subscribes to the Unity Torah project, they will receive a certificate that acknowledges their participation and includes their name and the letter they have sponsored. This certificate can be kept as a treasured memento for years to come. Overall, the Unity Torah project provides a unique opportunity for people to participate in the preservation of Jewish tradition, connect with their faith community, and create a meaningful legacy for themselves and their loved ones.
A: The Mitzvah House does not take official positions on social and political issues. We encourage individuals to form their own opinions and engage in civic life. We do emphasize the importance of personal responsibility and ethical behavior, and encourage you to work for the betterment of your community and the world.
A: Our view of Moshaich (Messiah) is that he is a human being who will bring about the ultimate redemption of the Jewish people and the world. Redemption is an essential part of Jewish belief and tradition, and that Moshiach will bring a time of peace, justice, and spiritual enlightenment. Moshiach will come when the world is ready, and until then, it is the job of Jews to hasten his arrival and prepare the world for his coming through adding acts of kindness and charity.
A: Our approach to outreach is based on the belief that every Jew is important and that every mitzvah performed by a Jew has the power to bring the redemption closer. We want to reach out to Jews wherever they are, to help them connect with their heritage and to perform mitzvot.
A: There are many ways to get involved with the Mitzvah House, including attending events, enrolling in educational programs, volunteering your time, and supporting the Mitzvah House financially. The Mitzvah House welcomes individuals of all backgrounds and levels of observance, and provides a warm and welcoming environment for those who wish to connect with their Jewish heritage.
A: There are many ways to support the Mitzvah House, including making a donation, volunteering your time, attending events and programs, and spreading the word about the Mitzvah House to others. We rely on the support of individuals to carry out our mission, and any contribution is greatly appreciated.
A: The Mitzvah House is funded through donations from kind individuals in our community. Thank you for your support!
The Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson, is known for his leadership of the Chabad-Lubavitch movement and his dedication to spreading Jewish education and outreach around the world. He assumed the position of leader in 1951, a year after the passing of his father-in-law, Rabbi Yosef Yitzchak Schneerson. He oversaw the expansion of Chabad-Lubavitch into a worldwide movement with emissaries in over 100 countries, emphasized the importance of Jewish education, and encouraged the creation of schools and other educational institutions. He also emphasized outreach and engagement with individuals outside of the Jewish community, oversaw the creation of a wide range of educational and social programs, and was known for his deep knowledge of Jewish teachings and his emphasis on personal growth and ethical behavior.
A: Mitzvah is a Hebrew word that is commonly translated as “commandment,” “obligation,” or “good deed.” In Jewish tradition, mitzvah refers to a commandment or duty that is prescribed by God, and that is incumbent upon Jews to follow as part of their religious and ethical obligations. There are 613 mitzvot (plural of mitzvah) in the Torah, the first five books of the Jewish Bible, which cover a wide range of topics including prayer, ritual practice, ethical behavior, and social justice. The performance of mitzvot is seen as a way of connecting with God and fulfilling one’s purpose in life. In modern Jewish practice, mitzvot are viewed as a way of living a meaningful and purposeful life, and are seen as a way of bringing holiness into everyday actions and interactions.
A: The Mitzvah house is a community center that offers educational programs, social events, and holiday celebrations, as well as provides pastoral care and counseling services to members of the community.
which has proven to be an epic place to headquarter the distribution of mitzvah-doing opportunities.
Between the two of us we have experience in networking, teaching, tutoring, bnei mitzvah lessons, business management, sales, farming, guiding tours, conducting interviews, speaking, writing, graphic design, party planning, and more.
The Goldbergs gained their training and experience in places such as Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut; Cartagena, Colombia; Wanaka, New Zealand; Petaluma, California; Dumbo, New York; Tel Aviv, Israel; Maui, Hawaii, and others.
Want to know even more? Hit us up to meet us over coffee, or even better, a Shabbat meal!
By adding enough moments of light and we’ll outshine all the darkness. The world is 5783 years into this light spreading mission. Safe to say we’re super close to world peace.
Global harmony includes all people from every nation and so does our mission statement. We are looking to touch all people from every background. We provide opportunities to do a mitzvah (good deed) that is time relevant and helpful to one’s self and the community.
They say you have to be crazy to think you can change the world. They’re right!
Get crazy with us. Changing the world one step at a time, one moment at a time.